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of america. that's going to start this year. we're inspired by stories like this. [applause] starting this year, all the insurance plans will be required to offer free preventive care and starting this year, this may interest some of you here. if you are a young person who doesn't have insurance, or doesn't have a job that offers insurance, you're going to be able to stay on your parents' insurance policy until you're 26 years old, starting this year. [applause] starting this year. so -- now you're welcome. thanks, shellie and mike. they voted for it. [applause] this year, seniors who fall into the coverage gap known as the doughnut hole, they are going to receive $250 to help pay for prescriptions and that is just the first step. what we're going to be doing is over the next several years, closing that gap completely and i want seniors to know -- [applause] i want seniors to know despite some of the stuff that has been said out there, these reforms don't cut into your guaranteed benefits. they eliminate co-payments and deductables for preventive care like checkups and mammograms. you
and the united states of america and that will start this year. [applause] we are inspired by stories like yours. [applause] starting this year, all new insurance plans will be required to offer free preventive care and starting this year, this may interest some of you, if you are a young person who does not have insurance or does not have a job that offers insurance, you are going to be able to stay on your parents' insurance policy until you are 26 years old. [applause] starting this year. [applause] >> thank you. >> you are welcome. [applause] >> this year, seniors will fall -- seniors who fall into the donut hole will receive $250 to help pay for prescriptions and that is just the first that because we will be closing that gap completely. [applause] >> i want seniors to know that despite some of the stuff that has been set out there, these reforms to not cut into your guaranteed benefits. they eliminate deductibles and co-payments for preventive care like checkups and mammograms. you will be getting those for free now. [applause] aarp supported this bill because it is good for seniors. it is
agree with, maybe military, freedom of speech. what is another strength that america has that no one else will think of? we thought, oh, the free market economy. people do not often think about that when they think about the great things about america. obviously, this is one of the great things about america. we decided to make that our topic. as it turned up, we to -- we were able to find a lot of small and large business owners that we were able to interview. >> what did you learn from your interviews? >> i learned a lot about what it takes to start a business. when we interviewed the business owners, we did not really focus on what kind of forms you have to fill out. it was more like, what you as a person has to go through to start a business. three of the people we interviewed told us that anyone can start a business as long as you have the appropriate amount of determination and drive off. -- and drive. about what one told us was the most true. he said, not everyone can start a business. it takes an incredible amount of determination and motivation. not everyone has that. >> you
not think any true picture of equality in america alone is simply the picture of black and white america, although we think that is the most important historical lens through which to look at the quality, but there is the growing hispanic and latino communities. secondly, my gut tells me, my political instincts tell me that a relationship, a working relationship, between the hispanic community and the black community around issues is something that is good for us and good for the nation. that does not mean that there are not going to be some places where we disagree, where our views may not exactly meche, but it is important as we look at the quality -- where our views may not exactly mesh. what the hispanic quality index shows is a wider situation which is not quite as large as between whites and african-americans. all of the numbers that are available for black america and white america are not available for hispanic americans, so the index is not a perfect match, but it models the index that we have had for the last six or seven years when it comes to the relationship between black an
colonial times, immigrants from around the growth have traveled to america to seek their fortunes. from the industrial revolution to the great depression, the united states has had their share of ups and downs. whether she is experiencing a recession or an economic boom, america remains the land were opportunity is abundant. >> we really kind of stumbled into it. when i was in high school, my business partner was a junior. we were in a band and we wanted to make our own band shirts, but we did not want to pay anyone to do it. he bought some supplies and we'd made to our own frame, are less green at of just would that be cut. we stressed the mesh over it and did everything very primitive glee. -- primitive. we started printing for some other bands. we started doing some stuff with schools just for fun. we ask my dad for a mini loan and he gave it to us. >> i decided to open a gourmet pasta company because it has been in my family for three generations. we are third-generation. it has been in our family since 1926 someone to carry on the tradition. >> i found something for me to retire to
in america is about $50,000 a year. that means that under our present imprudent, status quo, do nothing path, the typical american household has a second or third mortgage equal to 10 times their household income, but no house to back that mortgage. this is our fiscal future under our do nothing path. the line represents revenues as a percentage of the economy. the bars represent spending. if the bar is above the line, which is in every time period, that is the deficit. the fastest-growing cost is interest on the federal debt. within 12 years, the single largest line item in the federal budget without an increase in interest rates will be interest on the federal debt. if interest on the federal debt increases by 200 basis points or 2%, then the only thing the federal government will be able to in 25 years is pay interest on the federal debt. that is how bad the numbers are. it is a simple four-letter word called math. this is what our debt as a percentage of the total economy has been in the past, and what it looks like in the future. this is not possible. we must demonstrate that we underst
of the best selling books "the century" and "in search for america." todd has also taught journalism, documentary film, and constitutional law as a visiting professor at wesleyan university and he is a knight fellow at yale law school. it's my pleasure to introduce him now. ladies and gentlemen, please join me in welcoming todd brewster. [applause] >> thank you, david, and welcome everybody, to our main event for the peter jennings project. it's a joy to be addressing you all, introducing this main event, could be received if partner high pressure with the center for oral history. you occasionally hear army officers about how war ought tore left to the warriors and civil affairs to the civil politicians. you also here "war is politics" by other means, hence the dilemma. where should the line properly fall between civil and military affairs. the framers negotiated this path with a delicate penmanship. the constitution gives power to congress to provide and maintain a navy, but an army must be reappropriated every two years, so fearful were hadell madison and hamilton that a standing a
strengths such as the military or freedom of speech, what is a great strength that america has. people do not really think about the free market economy and think of it as a great thing about america. it is one of the great things about america. we decided to make that our topic. we were able to find a lot of our local small businesses that we were able to intervene. it worked out pretty much perfect from there. >> what did you learn from your interviews? >> and learned a lot about what it takes to start business. when we interviewed the business owners, we did not focus on the forms you have to fill out, but what you as a person has to go through to the a business owner. anybody can start a business if you have the appropriate determination and drive. what one person told us was most true. not everyone can start a business. it takes an incredible amount of determination, motivation. not everybody has that. >> you also mentioned the american dream. describe that. >> since america was founded, people from other countries have been traveling here to seek a better life. the american dream is
colonial times immigrants from around the globe have traveled to america to seek their fortunes. from the industrial revolution to the great depression the united states has had her share of ups and downs. yet whether she is experiencing a recession or an economic boom, america remains the land where opportunities are abundant and the entrepreneur thrived. >> what we really stumbled into, when i was in high school, i guess a senior, my business partner, danny, was a junior. we were in a band. he bought some screen print supply and we made our own frame, our own screen out of like, you know, just wood that we cut, stretched the mesh over it and just did everything really primitive. stretched over a piece of glass to hold it in place. it really kind of started getting into printing for other bands, you know, doing some stuff for the school just for fun. we realized, hey, we could do a business out of this. so we kind of asked my dad for a little mini loan and he gave it to us. we kind of went from there. >> i decided to open a gourmet pasta company because it's something i've done and h
're here to discuss what i believe is america's single most pressing challenge. putting our fiscal house in order. america's accumulation of debt is a common danger and one that ought to engage the best efforts of liberals and queverts -- conservatives alike. because while all of us here have our own view of the prop proper role of government, facts do not have ideal zpwi. to a government that does nothing that pay for entitlement and interest to our creditors and an end to american leadership in the world. then -- on their book on the american crisis, they tell us that public debt exceeding 90% of g.t.p. is often a tipping point into a wrenching crisis, a point we are on pace to reach too soon. we only have to look at greece to see where the path we're on leads. we're here because we are committed to changing that course. getting america out of debt isn't the work of one president or one kong or one bill, or perhaps in this case, one decade. but i believe our work in kong must be about breaking a long pattern of fiscal irresponsibility and easy decisions. and putting america make on a m
will be in a better competitive posture going forward. when you look at all those things, i think yes, america will state a great country, but if we want to continue to be the force that we are today, we are going to have to change course and make tough choices. >> it is not really a matter of choice that we do something. it is either we could do something now in advance, our goal over a cliff eventually and wait to see. they will and have a good, legitimate debate about the size of the debt or the size of the deficit that countries should have. but the course we are on, by any definition, is unsustainable. some choices need to be made. that is unavoidable. >> david walker, you put forward a rubric of non-partisan solutions that would get bipartisan buy in. could you or others comment. the sea in criminal law hanging fruit for nonpartisan solutions, or trade-offs that speak to some of both sides best ideas in being a coalition to start putting those in place? the two easiest things to focus on would be statutory budget controls that would take effect after the economy is recovered and after un
states of america. we have been through the worst period of economic turmoil since the great depression. keep in mind, when i first took the oath of office, we were already moving towards what some thought was a great depression. we're losing about 700,000, 800,000 jobs per month. the economy was contracting at a pace that we have not seen in generations, about a 6% contraction in the first quarter when i took office. i have often had to report bad news during the course of this year, as the recession wreaked havoc on people's lives. today, is an encouraging day. we learned that the economy actually produced a substantial number of jobs instead of losing a substantial number of jobs. [applause] >> we are beginning to toward the corner. [applause] >> this month more americans look up, got dressed and had to work in an office, factory or storefront. more folks are feeling a sense of pride and satisfaction that comes with a hard-earned and well-deserved paycheck at the end of a long week of work. just one week we one year ago, we were losing an average of seven and a thousand jobs a month.
think in 2010 america to call someone a racist is probably one of the worst things that you possibly can do. so either they need to have some very strong proof of racial motivation or this is an irresponsible insult that's actually slander. i think it's beyond calling wolf now on this issue. either you have proof or you don't. i was there sean in washington, d.c., 30,000 freedom-loving patriots showed up because they didn't like the health care bill. they were -- there were doctors, internists, anesthesiologists, surgeons, business owners, judges, 75-year-old apolitical women. these people weren't there for any form of racial motivation. they don't like redistribution of wealth. that's what this is about. today if you oppose redistribution of wealth apparently, in some people's eyes you are racist. >> sean: i released a book tuesday the subtitle, defeating obama's radical agenda. a reporter is interviewing me, asking me are you inciting violence somehow against democratic officials? i'm thinking, no, i'mz0ñ saying at the ballot box we want to defeat the president's agenda. interestingly
. the sec and the delivery, cable's latest gift to america. >>> this year's c-span studentcam competition asked middle and high school students to create a five to eight minute video dealing with one of our country's greatest strengths or challenge the country is facing. here is one of the third place winners. >> there is a lot of misunderstanding about what the true free markets are, how they were, how they don't work, what rules are needed and what roles are not necessary. we have the system but people don't understand how the system works. a disaster came along in the summer of 2007, so we have to focus on the fact that the whole idea of free markets and capitalism have taken a hit. ♪ ♪ >> since colonial times, and a grant from the novel the globe traveled to america to seek their fortunes. ♪ from the industrial revolution to the great depression of the united states has had her share of ups and downs yet whether she is experiencing a recession or economic boom, america remains the land where opportunities are abundant and the entrepreneur who thrives. >> we just kind of stumbled
about russia and america moving towards ratification but some kind of future vision, one thing you talked about were some things that american could do that would be helpful but i thought there was a need, on the other hand, for russia itself to take some vision with that perhaps with the signing of a tree or some more calls for both either together or initiating a vision of where you want to go in productions and for the relationship itself. what could russia to do that would both help the ratification here to provide that vision and make the russian elite see it as a positive? >> request and, let's take the one in the back. >> my question is somewhat parallel. as usual, your statement was important of and perceptive. i had the feeling that if you have given that statement before the u.s. armed services committee or foreign relations committee that would not have helped ratification on the american side if. you were asked to testify in washington for ratification, not on the basis of what the obama administration will argue but in terms of what would you would argue is in the in
to promoting fiscal responsibility and addressing key economic challenges facing america's future. and additional funding is provided by the following supporters -- >>> good evening. i'm daljit dhaliwal. welcome to our final edition of "worldfocus." as we prepare to end our 18-month run we want to remind you one last time about america's place in the world. the united states is the third most populous country with 310 million people. our population actually represents only 4.5% of the world. telling you about those other 6.5 billion people, not just their politics but their customs and traditions, filling in the details about their lives has been our mission and our passion. that is exactly what we hope to do one last time tonight with a series of snapshots celebrating life around the globe. we start with the baseball season. now just days away. so what better place to start then in cuba where the so-called american past time is played and argued about with a ferociousness rarely seen in this country. "worldfocus" special correspondent peter eisner brought us this story about the
from new york, defending freedom. freedom. happy easter, america. smie welcome to "red eye." it is like the incredible hulk, if by hulk you mean greg. andy, what's coming up on tonight's special show? >> greg, coming up on tonight's special show, a new gal lop poll shows the majority of america don't like either political party or members of congress. we'll investigate. and is planting child pornography on a woman's husband's computer the way to her heart? the answer is i sure hope so. and why is hollywood remaking movies that were not that good in the first place? some say it is a lack of creativity and shear laziness. greg? >> thank you, andy. >> the i pad comes out on saturday. >> so what. >> it would be nice if you bought me one as an apology. >> an apology for what? >> i don't know where to begin with you, greg. >> looks like somebody isn't doing their morning meditations. >> that somebody is you. >> go away. way to ruin a special show. well, they are far from frightful. they are always delightful and extremely insightful. enough about the teamsters. let's welcome our
's latest gift to america >> there's a lot of misunderstanding about what true free markets are, how they were, how they don't wear, what rules are needed and what rules are not necessary. we have a system that people don't understand how the system works. a disaster came along in the summer of 2007, and so we had to focus on the fact that the whole idea of free markets and capitalism have taken a real hit. >> from the industrial revolution to the great depression the united states has had its share of ups and downs. yet whether she is expecting a recession or an economic boom, america remains the land for opportunity are abundant, and the entrepreneur thrives. >> which is kind of stumbled into the. when i was in high school my partner was a junior. we were in a band and we want to make a band that we did want to pay anybody to do. we made kind of our own frame, screen out of wood that we cut, stretch the mesh over and get everything really primitive, printed a shirt like stretch of a piece of glass to hold it in place. really got started getting into it, started doing some stuff wit
that will just say, look this corruption is bad. america will support people. i mean, the tickle fest was... it was a bit too far but america will support people who have been part of the system, and want out. they just want out. if you are doing it for the right reasons, please, contact us. i don't, like i said, i don't even know the names of the refou refounders, one guy does and he's the most honorable man i know. please, contact us. and, let us help you get out of this system. help refound america. we're going to go to another audience member, jane has a question for you. >> glenn: hi, jane. >> in light of the negative things going on in washington in our nation and the world, what positives can be pointed to and, specifically, what should america and its younger generation, in particular, remain optimistic about? >> glenn: i grew up in seattle, washington. and i remember when i moved to phoenix, arizona, i mean, seattle is cloudy 310 days out of the year. you don't see the sun for 310 days a year. it is amazing. and, i remember when i moved to phoenix, i actually stopped, i was walki
's latest gift to america. >> next, a discussion on ways to reduce america's use of fossil fuels. we'll hear from representatives of oil companies and energy policy analysts on ways to reduce america's use of those fuels. the new america foundation and arizona state university hosts this discussion from the national press club. it's an hour and 30 minutes. >> good morning, everyone. let's get the event started, i am the president of the university and together with the new america foundation we're sponsoring this discussion today which we hope will be one -- somewhat differentiated from typical discussion where one talks about theories to why we can't advance american energy dependence. today our discussion will focus, hopefully to the extent we can, on the revolutionary steps necessary to achieve that as a goal, to achieve that as an objective. last week some of you might have read the article in the "new york times" with the fantastic graphic about the move and countermove scenarios of an israeli attack on the iranians and what might happen and what would happen and so forth and i remember
, but tehran's leaders say those punishments will not stop them. tonight, why this group could be america's most important back and forth with the islamic republic yet. that's next. plus, free food. more and more chains are offering major deals to get customers in the door. before you go, there is a warning, of course, from the experts. you will hear it ahead as fox reports live tonight. eat more chicken. wondering about your retirement plan? who isn't? retirement planning is all questions... how long? how much? how soon? what if? welcome to answer city... td ameritrade's retirement center. i get planning tools, like wealth ruler. strategies. and investment ideas. and retirement experts, on the phone, when i need them. for a little help. or a lot. whether retirement is way off. or way close. time for fresh thinking. time for td ameritrade. >> shepard: let's get to that nuclear standoff with iran why don't we. president obama has under the pressure on the islamic government. is he pushing for another round of penalties aimed getting iran to limit controversial program. good luck with that
the highest calorie fast food in america? the health care bill will make sure you do. >>> and, perfect pitch. one little bird joins a singing planet, thanks to our "persons of the week." >>> good evening. and on this good friday, we begin with new jobs. the most robust jobs report in three years. 162,000 more people found work last month. and though the unemployment rate is stuck at 9.7%, the country is a far cry from what we saw one year ago, when nearly 780,000 people, that red bar, they were losing jobs every single month. and now, some jobs are back, and our business reporr bianna golodryga is here. she's been pouring over the numbers to el us who got them. >> reporter: good evening, diane. while the stock market was closed today in observation of good friday, odds are, had it been open, traders would have finished the week on a positive note. after two years of job losses, march proved to be a turning point. today's numbers say it all. america is back in business. the president said as much in a speech today at a factory in north carolina. >> the economy actually produced a substantial
in light of his former congregation run by reverend wright. >> god damn america. >> there is criticism. we'll take a look at it. >> whacky vad ventures of a ronald mc. >> bill: should ronald mcdonald be fired? that's what health activists want. the culture warriors are now involved. >> oh, that sure was a lot of fun. >> bill: caution. you where to enter the no spin zone. the factor begins right now. ♪ >> bill: hi, i'm bill o'reilly. thanks for watching us tonight. protecting the schneider family. that is the subject of this evening's talking points memo. in march of 2006. 20-year-old maureen lance corporal matthew schneider was killed in iraq. family was devastated. a week later matthew was buried that ceremony was interrupted by members of the westboro baptist church who traffic in expositions like this. >> search per phi. semper fag coming home in body bags. >> bill: these hateful fanatics believe that god is punishing america because the u.s.a. does not persecute gay people. led by a loon named fred phelps they interrupt funerals saying god killed their sons and daughters. it doesn't
carolina and they've been a tough two years for the united states of america. we've been through the worst period of economic turmoil since the great depression. keep in mind when i first took the oath of office, we were already moving towards what some thought was a great depression. we were losing about 700,000, 800,000 jobs per month. and the economy was contracting at a pace that we hadn't seen in generations. about 6% contraction that first quarter when i first took office. and i've often had to report bad news during the course of this year. as the recession wreaked havoc on people's lives. but, today is an encouraging day. we learned that the economy actually produced a substantial number of jobs instead of losing a substantial number of jobs. [ applause ] we are beginning to turn the corner. this month more americans woke up, got dressed and headed to work at an office or factory or store front. more folks are feeling the sense of pride and satisfaction that comes with a hard earned and well deserved paycheck at the end of a long week of work. as i said, just one year ago we were l
to show you, it is always something. in corporate america, it is always something. what is beautiful about this in a challenging the way is that it is a necessity. and corporate america will deal with it because it is a necessity in has to be dealt with. we have issues with our work force. we have issues with attracting and retaining talent. so in my opinion, corporate america will deal with it because we have to. how do you deliver fear? i think the companies in the league will realize the benefits. you just have to do it with fierce resolve and no compromising. as we do, and their other companies the way ahead of ours in this room today. people, take notice. we do pay attention to what the others do. we do benchmark. believe me, this wave is going to continue and build on itself because it is undeniable. >> what about you, beth -- what advice do -- would you give to companies and the police that are worried about asking for flexibility? >> companies can work to create an environment where employees look comfortable about it. we did this thing called a flexibility fair, where we had one o
an amazing hd picture, america's top rated internet and phone. all for just $99.99 a month. enjoy tons of your favorite shows and channels. fios brings facebook and twitter right to your tv. also, check sports, weather and traffic without interrupting your show. you'll get tv with four times more very satisfied customers than comcast. get it all for just $99.99 a month -- guaranteed for 2 years! plus a multi-room dvr and set top box -- free for six months. don't wait. this incredible offer ends soon. call 1-866-932-fios. that's 1-866-932-fios. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800.974.6006 tty/v. this is beyond cable. this is fios. >>> we all love comfort food even if our waistlines disagree . select chef rocko puts a healthy twist on a food that makes us feel good. we have the details. >> reporter: fried chicken, onion rings, brownies, they are called comfort foods making us feel better but adding inch toss our waistline. our celebrity chef says extra inches are not a requirement. >> as chef i knew i could make them healthy and taste good. >> reporter: he thre
of challenge, let's say -- not challenge the whole point about basic research. but america competes act is coming up for re-authorization and there are huge amounts of money that have gone into basic research, although and my studies show that the quote linear theory, basic research by some magical method leads to vitalization in the country, was already disproved by project hindsight in the 1960's and many academics know that, but it is extremely sensitive. in short, the -- you are attracting the best talent into the i'very tower where they publish papers and circulate within disciplinary feels. -- fields. i see this different in every advanced nation in europe and asia. please comment if you will. >> maybe you can talk about that. >> obviously the government's role is basic research, not picking industries or particular applications. we wouldn't have an intellectual basis for doing. the true innovation is very nonlinear, what we know about contemporary innovation is not a professor with an idea but shopful use and scruke of that idea, which is if you take life sciences, academic healt
fuels. we will hear from representatives of oil companies on ways to reduce america's use of those fields. . fuel -- reduce america's use of those fuels. >> who would morning. my name is michael crow. together with the new america foundation, we are sponsoring this discussion today which we hope will be somewhat differentiated between typical discussions where one talks about theories as to why we cannot advance american energy independent. today our discussion will focus hopefully on the revolutionary steps necessary to achieve that as a goal and objective. lastly, some of you might have read the article with a graphic about the move and countermove scenarios of an israeli attack on the iranians and what may happen. at the bottom it said, and to the militarail and -- militarily challenge. as a child, i was living in areas where children have forgotten how to read and no longer had and civilization of the political complexity of our energy stream. i thought today we would go to our panelists. i will call on them one at a time. they can quickly introduce themselves and attacked this
"america under martial law." it basically goes on to state that the central banks are counting on a popular uprising against the banks in order to go ahead and enact martial law in this country. it goes on to state that an entrepreneur said that the u.s. citizens will be enslaved by the federal government starting with the health care bill, which he says has more to do with controlling every aspect of the americans' lives and does not have anything to do with medical treatment. it states that fema has no congressional oversight to suspend the constitution. host: let me aninterrupt. does this reflect your point did you? caller: yes, it does. i think the central bank needed to bring down -- the central bank are criminals that want to bring down everyone. government after government, things keep getting worse. host: let me jump in at this time. guest: i do not agree with you. we have been a democracy for over 200 years. we have had big problems and disagreements. with the exception of the civil war, we settled those within the confines of the political system. we do have a democracy. people re
things about america is that we can think, how do i find the best business opportunity? how may the best investment for the future? that is why america is such a great place to do business. with the deficit and debt rising, people will have to start thinking defensively. that is a sad prospects going forward. i am very happy we are having this forum today. i think we need more and more people like you and more and more congressmen like andhoyer who are willing to take on these questions. thank you. [applause] [unintelligible] >> a nonpartisan organization devoted to taking simple responsibility. [unintelligible] former ceo of aarp. we have andy biggs and house majority leader steny hoyer, now in his 15th term representing the fifth district of maryland. let's start if we have questions. >> i do not have a question, but i want to apologize, because i am going to have to leave. i have a meeting in southern maryland about an hour and half from here. i want to thank all the panelists. i think one of the things that you saw, and you have a variety of different shades of conservative to progre
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could get. this is one of the most widely centered books in america because of complaints of witchcraft. -- widely censored books in america because of complaints of witchcraft. amazon does not have all of the books, it has about 450,000. eleven people might feel they might have been excluded considering they did not have all of the "new york times," best sellers. some people could demand that campaign biographies should be included as a kindled download. -- kindle download. we have a number of proceedings currently under way. these key up these issues to determine where regulation goes next. >> that is a great explanation. >> we want to talk about constitutionally building on this survey of where we are. i like the title of this panel. what is the rationale for regulation? what is the rationale for regulating new technology? that it turns out to be easy. the supreme court has given it a strong guidance that new technologies should have the same full first amendment protections as the print media. not all countries see it that way. article 19 of the declaration of human rights talks abo
for america. host:jesse houston. caller: i like to thank you for pointing out that there is more oil lost in certain activities. it will leak out anyway. i want to ask about the north sea, there are platforms, several platforms and then pipes running through the ocean where they collect the oil. and then they collected right off the platform. . have a right to drill? and how far out is china able to drill? is the international boundary at 12 or 20 miles and anything beyond that china can drill? host: we got the point. thanks. guest: i think it has to do with how far out geologically the continental shelf goes. so that can vary along the coast. foreign companies can't just come in and drill in our waters, but they can come in with contracts, they can partner with us. and we do have partners in the gulf of mexico. it is hard for us to think of these companies as far, but bp and shell, for example, are european. we know china is out there partnering all over the world, trying to bring new resources and have those developed for their countries. it is an international market. and it is going t
concern for some time that t.s.a. needs a broader initiative to secure america's subway systems. without a permanent leader, something large with far-reaching implications isn't going to be taken on. >> the obama administration has not yet named the third nominee, but many analysts believe to avoid another fiasco, it should come from within the ranks of the t.s.a. itself. in washington, james rosen, fox news. >> chris: president obama promised to be tougher on lobbyists here in washington. we'll see how that's working out. tough time for the catholic church prompts an unusual counterpunch to the old gray lady. when you have a drug or alcohol problem, your world stops making sense. you can get help for yourself and make sense of life again. for information, tdd: 800-487-4889. brought to you by the u.s. department of health and human services. >> chris: china is refusing to confirm it's dropped the opposition to new sanctions against iran. china's foreign minister met today in beijing with iran's top nuclear negotiator. u.s. officials say the chinese have agreed to discuss a u.n. security
on health, the back economic news, being america's president, getting back into issues like afghanistan, oil drilling and things like that? >> the president might be able to shift, but the question is can congress? we have seen a separation where the president's numbers have leveled off, but congress' numbers and leader's numbers have continued to drop. there is an old saying that history never repeats itself. it only appears to for those who don't know the details. the thing is all these elections are different. they all are. the thing about it is for example, in 1994, unemployment was a little under 6%. in 2006 when republicans got wiped out it was a little under 5%. in this economy it's there in -- unemployment is not going to get significantly better. that number is expected to stay there through the end of this year by the -- >> you have the disquiet about the politics of the government, of the administration in power, plus bad economic situations, right? compare it to reagan back in '81, '82. back then there was concern about the economy. are you saying it wasn't as bad a concern about
? health care reform was sold as the apocalypse. the end of america, pulling of the plug for granny, death panels. and yet there hasn't been any republican who proposed repealing those things. the burr version is essentially tweaks. >> they have been. you can't really promise to repeal something that's not going to exist. that's the problem. one of the white house's fairy tales that got borne out. now that the bill passed, republicans are focusing on things like companies that say they're going to suffer when this goes through. that's not as scary as tying down grandmother and making her stay quiet or something. that's not something they can campaign against anymore. it's really the first time in months that republicans are unable to come up with a coherent message of what they're going to do if voters trust them. how they're going to stop barack obama. they're moving their way through a forest they don't understand. we're used to these people being on message. >> do the tea partiers see the at all yet how they have been played here? they got whipped into a fearful frenzy for one purpose,
information coming in on that wild west shootout in the windy city all on "america live" right now. we start this hour awaiting pope benedict the 16th, set to take part in the cross proversion at the coliseum in rome in commemoration of good friday. ♪ >> the pope and more than a billion catholicses worldwide marking this holy and somber day before easter sunday. the video coming in from the vatican about an hour ago. fox news channel's greg burke is streaming live from rome, what can we expect to hear and see from the pope at 3:00? >> reporter: well, shannon, it's a very busy day for the pope. he's finishing up that commemoration of the passion in st. peter's basilica. you'll see about ten times as many people around the coliseum for the way of the cross. it is a very solemn moment and certainly a poignant one. five years ago the pope talked about cleaning up filth in the church. it is, of course, a day when they are talking about sin and repentance, so we'll see tonight in if he does refer to these scandals. he has not this week so far. >> and what is on the pope's schedule for the next c
>>> good morning, america. on this friday, april 2nd, i'm george stephanopoulos. >> and i'm robin roberts. this morning the new jobs report is out today. does it mark a significant turning point in the economy? we have a closer look at what the numbers really mean. our experts weigh in. >>> also, overnight president obama announces tough, new security rules after he gets a scathing report on the nation's trains and highways. why are mass transit systems are at higher risk nine years after 9/11. >>> caught on tape. the granny accused of stealing nearly a million dollars from her family and friends, even her pastor. how did she go from being a scam victim to scam artist? >>> and the 3-d dilemma. so many 3-d movies so popular at so few screens. can hollywood take box office profits to a whole new dimension? >>> happy good friday to you. >> good friday to all christians out there. we have a lot of news this morning. it's a big day for everyone looking for signs that the job market may be finally coming back. the new jobs report for march is out. economists are bullish expecting the be
show. health of the u.s. economy, moments ago, here is where america is on the job outlook. unemployment, still at 9.7%, labor department saying we added 162,000 jobs in the month of march. we have seen added since the great recession began. but still a great deal short of what economists were hoping for and expected. good morning, everybody, i'm bill hemmer, live on a friday in "america's newsroom". >> i'm julia ow jeufet huddy in for martha maccallum. bill: stu varney is here to break this down, first, james rosen live from ds. what do you have? >> on the face of this latest report from the bureau of labor statistics, looks like a blast of great news and indeed white house press secretary robert bibs is tweeting most jobs in three years but if you probe beneath the surface the job market remains tough. first as you mentioned the overall unemployment rate remains unchanged at 9.7 percent, the underemployment rate which factors not only the jobless but those working part-time and full-time and as well as those who have given up looking for job, that's increased to 16.9%, s
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